Anti-snoring wristband-style device

Goodbye, Mr. Snore!

For heavy snorers, E.Balance released a wristband-style device - Goodbye Ibiki-kun EB-RM1810 - to ease their snoring problem.

Ibiki means snore, and "-kun" is usually used with a person's name. It's attached to a male first or last name when his name is called.

Goodbye Ibiki-kun EB-RM1810 is very easy to use. Put on the device on your wrist before going to bed. If it detects your snoring more than 3 times, it will generate electronic wave to help you to involuntarily roll over in your sleep and then will make you stop snoring by changing your posture.

The electronic wave doesn't disturb your sleep, and of course, it won't do damage to your body. Without apparent effort, you can relieve your snoring problem.

  • Price: ¥7,980
  • Size: W40xH13xD58mm
  • Weight: 50g
  • Power: 1 size AAA battery
  • Operating time: 8 hours (Auto-off after 8 hours)

 

Source: 

Related Articles

Make your ears absolutely clean!

Coden co., ltd. has just released the ultimate earpick tool "Sugoi Mimikaki", which means "great earpiece" in Japanese.

With the Sugoi Mimikaki connected to the USB terminal of a PC, you can clean up your ear while looking at the 15X zoomed real-time image of inside of your ear on the PC monitor.

Adidas Japan announced the release of a wristband-style heart rate monitor called miCoach FIT SMART.

They are going to start offering pre-sale on August 15 at Adidas ONLINE shop and release it to the public on September 1.

World's lightest and thinnest circuits pave the way for 'imperceptible electronics'

 

 

Researchers from Asia and Europe have developed the world’s lightest and thinnest organic circuits, which in the future could be used in a range of healthcare applications.

Terrie’s Take is a selection of Japan-centric news collected and collated by long-time resident and media business professional Terrie Lloyd. AkihabaraNews is pleased to present Terrie’s learned perspective; we all could use another take on the news - here’s Terrie’s:

Mt. Fuji Half-Marathon Shots - AkihabaraNews.com

Amazing Place to Be a Runner
An AkihabaraNews editor (definitely not Reno) recently participated in the Fuji Susono Half Marathon, held in Susono, Shizuoka Prefecture, southwest of the Tokyo Metro Area - about 70 miles (112 km) from Shinjuku Station (MAP).

Associate Professor Toshiaki Tsuji's Laboratory at Saitama University has developed R-cloud, a rehabilitation support robot that enables users to view how their own muscles move during rehabilitation and training.

Artificial Bone from Japan - AkihabaraNews.com

On December 11, the Japan Science and Technology Agency (JST) announced that, in cooperation with Hoya Technological, they have developed artificial bone made of an inorganic-organic composite. 

Yesterday, we wrote about Samsung's new wearable devices Gear 2 and Gear 2 Neo that connect to make phone calls, play music or take photos. However, Gear Fit, which Samsung has also introduced at MWC 2014 (Mobile World Congress 2014), doesn't have any functions like that.

Opinion from Japan: Chill out, The ALS Ice Bucket Challenge Wasn’t a "Wash" - AkihabaraNews.com

[EDITOR’S NOTE]
The following are the views of Contributor Shannon Saruwatashi and are not necessarily though they could be somewhat parallel or at least tangential to our views maybe. Actually, we don’t think op-ed pieces need a trigger warning, we just wanted to make fun of trigger warnings, which may or may not be how we really feel.

• • •

Japanese Technology from the Future SATURDAY but was Supposed to Be Friday!

This week it’s Japan thinking about investing a bunch of cash and tech into cancer treatment in India, which is nice, NTT Data Canada has significantly upped some jobs predictions in Nova Scotia, and even we're saying "NTT Data Canada?", and SCHAFT Robotics has left the DARPA building, which is kind of a bummer, but intriguing. 

• • •

JAF (Japan Air Filter., Ltd.) today announced that they have developed a high-performance dust collector filter for use in industrial applications that is able to cut 99.995% of particulates, including PM2.5, while at the same time, providing a 25% reduction of electric power consumption compared with existing filters.

Pages